Klaus Börner:
Wall object ‘Via Appia’


Klaus Börner:
Wall object ‘Via Appia’


$ 330,38 (290,00 EUR)

incl. VAT plus Shipping

Product Actions

Add to cart options
Order-nr. IN-210621
delivery time: ship immediately

Short description

Slate + bronze | Unique | Signed | Format 20 x 15 cm | Suspension device


Klaus Börner: Wall object ‘Via Appia’

Already in 1978 Berliner Morgenpost wrote the following on the occasion of the first exhibitions of Klaus Börner: ‘Klaus Börner can create magical landscapes where sun and moon of silver and gold, white metal clouds, dark bronzed surfaces, plains, mountains, the delicate foliage of coral-like branching trees evoke in their depth and silence almost a magical picture of the world’._x000D_


Wall object of slate and bronze. Catalog index no. 350. Every piece is unique. Signed by the artist. Format 20 x 15 cm. With suspension device.

Read more

Klaus BörnerThe goldsmith and sculptor Klaus Borner, born in Hildesheim in 1951 is a solitaire, a maverick and a loner - an artist who does not follow the current and quickly forgotten art trends, but goes his own way, inspired by the love to nature.

The characteristic features of Borner’s style is the usage of slate. He combined small rectangular slates with different materials such as bronze, steel, brass and sapphires. They combine in the fine, carved lines, creating enchanting landscape impressions. The compositions consist of a few image elements such as trees or animals so they can leave plenty of room for your imagination.

Video of the creation process of Klaus Borner:

An art work that is cut in from a stone or wooden surface, not modeled in the round.

According to the degree of projection one can distinguish between low-relief or bas-relief and high relief. The sunk relief is a common form of reliefs in Ancient Egypt, where the depicted scenes were cut into the stone or wood surface.

Among the most famous reliefs are the works of the Florentine master Lorenzo Ghiberti. He created, among others, the bronze doors of the Florence Baptistery, called by Michelangelo the "Gates of Paradise".

Last Visited